Bradley Manning

Give Chelsea Manning a medal and some estrogen. She deserves the medal, not a jail term. And as a New Woman, she deserves the inexpensive hormones and surgery to get there. Relax. It’s no big deal. It’s not a threat to the family or to the American way of life. It’s about 100 percent American liberty—as was her free speech exposing the government’s malfeasance.

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Bradley Manning, the Army private sentenced Wednesday to 35 years in prison for leaking government files to WikiLeaks, announced Thursday in a statement to NBC's "Today" that he is, as of now, a she:

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This morning, Bradley Manning, the Army private who leaked more than 700,000 classified government documents to WikiLeaks, was sentenced by a military judge to 35 years in prison.

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The awful outcome of the Bradley Manning trial.

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Obama Should Just Pardon Bradley Manning

It's an elegant way out of the leak controversies

It's an elegant way out of the leak controversies .

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Daniel Ellsberg, the Original Big Leaker

Why a decades-old act of defiance still hasn't been surpassed

Daniel Ellsberg was a spiritual godfather to Snowden and Manning. But he was so, so different.

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The nominal occasions for a conference call today with “Julian Assange & Whistleblowers” were, obviously, Edward Snowden’s recent leaks; the ongoing Bradley Manning court-martial; and the one-year anniversary of Assange’s “embassy confinement” (he took aslyum in Ecuador’s embassy in London; during the call, he accused Britain of violating international law by refusing to allow him to travel from the embassy to Ecuador itself).

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For many, the first instinct yesterday upon reading about Edward Snowden, the Guardian and Washington Post’s source on the National Security Agency stories, was to compare him to Bradley Manning, the U.S. Army private currently being court-martialed for disclosing hundreds of thousands of logs, videos, and diplomatic cables, many of them classified, to WikiLeaks.

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The case of Bradley Manning is not just about a soldier who slipped documents to WikiLeaks. Prosecutors have embraced a logic that could apply the death penalty to civilans who leak to the New York Times.

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Why didn't the paper cover the WikiLeaks' source's most recent hearing?

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